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Home / US / According to the US, the second Guatemalan child died in immigration detention

According to the US, the second Guatemalan child died in immigration detention



EL PASO, Texas (AP) – An eight-year-old boy from Guatemala died in government on Tuesday, US immigration officials said this month saw the second death of a detained immigrant child.

US. Customs and Border Guard said in a press release that the boy died shortly after midnight on Tuesday.

The boy reported "signs of possible illness" on Monday and was taken to a hospital in Alamogordo, New Mexico, with his father. He was diagnosed with cold and fever, received prescriptions for amoxicillin and ibuprofen, and released on Monday afternoon after being detained for 90 minutes for observation.

The boy was brought back to hospital on Monday night with nausea and nausea and died just hours later, CBP said.

The agency said the boy's cause of death had not been determined and he had informed the Inspector General of Homeland Security and the Guatemalan government.

CBP promised "an independent and thorough review of the circumstances."

Related: Protesters Demand End End Immigration Policy "Zero Tolerance" by President Trump [19659011] Protesters call for an end to immigration policies by President Trump for "zero tolerance"

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. Immigration activists wrap themselves in silver blankets symbolizing immigrant children. He protested in the Hart Senate Office Building like aluminum foil blankets at a US Mexico border detention center in Texas after marching to Capitol Hill, Washington, USA on June 28, 2018 was. REUTERS / Jonathan Ernst

Actress Susan Sarandan joins other women and immigration activists as they gather in the Hart-Senate office building after marching to Capitol Hill, Washington, USA on June 28, 2018. REUTERS / Jonathan Ernst

Immigration activists gather after marching to Capitol Hill in the Hart-Senate office building in Washington, USA, June 28, 2018. REUTERS / Jonathan Ernst

Hundreds of women and immigration activists wrap themselves in silver blankets symbolizing the children of immigrants who were seen in aluminum foil in a US-Mexico border detention center located on the border between the US and Mexico, while protesting in the Hart Senate Office Building after visiting Capitol Hill in Washington on June 28, 2018 ( USA) marched. REUTERS / Jonathan Ernst [19659018] Immigrants engage in silver blankets to symbolize immigrant children who were seen in aluminum foil ceilings in a detention center on the US-Mexico border. They protested in the Hart Senate Office Building after marching to Capitol Hill in Washington (US), June 28, 2018. REUTERS / Jonathan Ernst

US Senator Elizabeth Warren (D-MA) recognizes activists in the Hart Senate Office Building during a rally and march to Capitol Hill, which was held against the immigration policy of the Trump government in Washington (USA) on June 28, 2018. REUTERS / Jonathan Ernst

WASHINGTON, DC – JUNE 28: Sen. Ed Markey (D-MA) addresses demonstrators marching from Freedom Plaza to the US Capitol, demonstrating against family custody in the Hart-Senate office building and calling for the end of criminalizing efforts of asylum seekers and immigrants June 28, 2018 in Washington, DC. More than 1,000 women from 47 countries took part in the march, with numerous arrests while sitting in the Senate building. (Photo by Win McNamee / Getty Images)

WASHINGTON, DC – June 28: Protesters marching from the Freedom Plaza to the US Capitol protest against family imprisonment in the Hart-Senate office building, calling for an end to the criminal efforts of asylum seekers and immigrants June 28, 2018 in Washington, DC. More than 1,000 women from 47 countries took part in the march, with numerous arrests while sitting in the Senate building. (Photo by Win McNamee / Getty Images)

WASHINGTON, DC – June 28: Demonstrators marching from the Freedom Plaza to the US Capitol protest against family imprisonment in the Hart-Senate office building, calling for an end to the criminal efforts of asylum seekers and immigrants June 28, 2018 in Washington, DC. More than 1,000 women from 47 countries took part in the march, with numerous arrests while sitting in the Senate building. (Photo by Win McNamee / Getty Images)

WASHINGTON, DC – June 28: Protesters marching from the Freedom Plaza to the US Capitol demonstrate against family custody in the Hart-Senate office, calling for an end to the criminal efforts of asylum seekers and immigrants June 28, 2018 in Washington, DC. More than 1,000 women from 47 countries took part in the march, while numerous arrests took place while sitting in the Senate Office building. (Photo by Win McNamee / Getty Images)

WASHINGTON, DC – June 28: Protesters marching from the Freedom Plaza to the US Capitol protest against family imprisonment in the Hart-Senate office building, calling for an end to the criminal efforts of asylum seekers and immigrants June 28, 2018 in Washington, DC. More than 1,000 women from 47 countries took part in the march, with numerous arrests while sitting in the Senate building. (Photo by Win McNamee / Getty Images)

WASHINGTON, DC – June 28: Demonstrators marching from the Freedom Plaza to the US Capitol demonstrate against family custody in the Hart Senate office, calling for an end to the criminal efforts of asylum seekers and immigrants June 28, 2018 in Washington, DC. More than 1,000 women from 47 countries took part in the march, with numerous arrests while sitting in the Senate building. (Photo by Win McNamee / Getty Images)

WASHINGTON, DC – June 28: Demonstrators marching from the Freedom Plaza to the US Capitol demonstrate against family custody in the Hart Senate office, calling for an end to the criminal efforts of asylum seekers and immigrants June 28, 2018 in Washington, DC. More than 1,000 women from 47 countries took part in the march, with numerous arrests while sitting in the Senate building. (Photo by Win McNamee / Getty Images)

WASHINGTON, DC – June 28: Demonstrators marching from the Freedom Plaza to the US Capitol protest against family imprisonment in the Hart-Senate office building, calling for an end to the criminal efforts of asylum seekers and immigrants June 28, 2018 in Washington, DC. More than 1,000 women from 47 countries took part in the march, with numerous arrests while sitting in the Senate building. (Photo by Win McNamee / Getty Images)

WASHINGTON, DC – June 28: Demonstrators marching from the Freedom Plaza to the US Capitol protest against family imprisonment in the Hart-Senate office building, calling for an end to the criminal efforts of asylum seekers and immigrants June 28, 2018 in Washington, DC. More than 1,000 women from 47 countries took part in the march, with numerous arrests while sitting in the Senate building. (Photo by Win McNamee / Getty Images)

WASHINGTON, DC – June 28: Protesters marching from the Freedom Plaza to the US Capitol demonstrate against family custody in the Hart Senate Office Buildking and demand the end of criminal activity by asylum seekers and immigrants June 28, 2018 in Washington, DC. More than 1,000 women from 47 countries took part in the march, with numerous arrests while sitting in the Senate building. (Photo by Win McNamee / Getty Images)

UNITED STATES – JUNE 28: Hundreds of women crowd in the atrium of the Hart Senate office building in protest against Trump's immigration policy on Thursday, June 28, 2018. The Capitol police moved in to arrest the area. (Photo by Bill Clark / CQ appeal)

UNITED STATES – JUNE 28: Hundreds of women call for "we take care" in the Hart-Senate office building on Thursday, June 28, 2018, against the Trumps immigration policy protest. The Capitol Police made arrests to clear the area. (Photo by Bill Clark / CQ appeal)

UNITED STATES – JUNE 28: Hundreds of women call for "we'll take care" in the Hart-Senate office building on Thursday, June 28, 2018, against the Trumps immigration policy protest. The Capitol Police made arrests to clear the area. (Photo by Bill Clark / CQ appeal)

UNITED STATES – JUNE 28: Hundreds of women crowd in the atrium of the Hart-Senate office building in protest against Trump's immigration policy on Thursday, June 28, 2018, together with arrests that To clear the area. (Photo by Bill Clark / CQ Appeal)

UNITED STATES – JUNE 28: Hundreds of women crowd in the atrium of the Hart-Senate office building in protest against Trump's immigration policy on Thursday, June 28, 2018, along with arrests to the area to vacate. (Photo by Bill Clark / CQ appeal)

UNITED STATES – JUNE 28: Hundreds of women crowd in the atrium of the Hart-Senate office building in protest against Trump's immigration policy on Thursday, June 28, 2018, together with arrests that To clear the area. (Photo by Bill Clark / CQ Appeal)

On June 28, 2018, people in Washington, DC, demonstrate the cessation of the separation of migrant children from their parents. – US President Donald Trump called on divided Republicans on 27 June to support an overhaul of immigration, although this seems doomed to failing Fai after a judge struck a new blow to his "zero tolerance" border policy by calling for the separation of Ruled families with a quick reunion. The repeated belated vote marked the umpteenth attempt of a stalled Congress to adopt a comprehensive solution to the problem of illegal immigration, in the context of a bitter political struggle to separate migrant families from the Mexican border. (Photo by Nicholas Kamm / AFP) (Image credits should be NICHOLAS KAMM / AFP / Getty Images)

UNITED STATES – JUNE 28: Hundreds of women crowd in the atrium of the Hart Senate Office Building on Thursday against Trump's immigration policy. June 28, 2018. The Capitol Police moved in to clear the area. (Photo by Bill Clark / CQ Appeal)

On June 28, 2018, people in Washington, DC, are demonstrating that the separation of migrant children from their parents should be stopped. – US President Donald Trump called on divided Republicans on 27 June to support an overhaul of immigration, although this seems doomed to failing Fai after a judge struck a new blow to his "zero tolerance" border policy by calling for the separation of Ruled families with a quick reunion. The repeated belated vote marked the umpteenth attempt of a stalled Congress to adopt a comprehensive solution to the problem of illegal immigration, in the context of a bitter political struggle to separate migrant families from the Mexican border. (Photo by Nicholas Kamm / AFP) (Image credits should be NICHOLAS KAMM / AFP / Getty Images)

People demonstrate on June 28, 2018 in Washington, DC, calling for an end to the separation of migrant children from their parents. – US President Donald Trump called on divided Republicans on 27 June to support an overhaul of immigration, although this seems doomed to failing Fai after a judge struck a new blow to his "zero tolerance" border policy by calling for the separation of Ruled families with a quick reunion. The repeated belated vote marked the umpteenth attempt of a stalled Congress to adopt a comprehensive solution to the problem of illegal immigration, in the context of a bitter political struggle to separate migrant families from the Mexican border. (Photo by Nicholas Kamm / AFP) (Image credits should be NICHOLAS KAMM / AFP / Getty Images)

People demonstrate on June 28, 2018 in Washington, DC, calling for an end to the separation of migrant children from their parents. – US President Donald Trump called on divided Republicans on 27 June to support an overhaul of immigration, although this seems doomed to failing Fai after a judge struck a new blow to his "zero tolerance" border policy by calling for the separation of Ruled families with a quick reunion. The repeated belated vote marked the umpteenth attempt of a stalled Congress to adopt a comprehensive solution to the problem of illegal immigration, in the context of a bitter political struggle to separate migrant families from the Mexican border. (Photo by Nicholas Kamm / AFP) (Image credits should be NICHOLAS KAMM / AFP / Getty Images)

People demonstrate on June 28, 2018 in Washington, DC, calling for an end to the separation of migrant children from their parents. – US President Donald Trump called on divided Republicans on 27 June to support an overhaul of immigration, although this seems doomed to failing Fai after a judge struck a new blow to his "zero tolerance" border policy by calling for the separation of Ruled families with a quick reunion. The repeated belated vote marked the umpteenth attempt of a stalled Congress to adopt a comprehensive solution to the problem of illegal immigration, in the context of a bitter political struggle to separate migrant families from the Mexican border. (Photo by Nicholas Kamm / AFP) (Image credits should be NICHOLAS KAMM / AFP / Getty Images)

People demonstrate in Washington, DC on June 28, 2018, calling for an end to the separation of migrant children from their parents. – US President Donald Trump called on divided Republicans on 27 June to support an overhaul of immigration, although this seems doomed to failing Fai after a judge struck a new blow to his "zero tolerance" border policy by calling for the separation of Ruled families with a quick reunion. The repeated belated vote marked the umpteenth attempt of a stalled Congress to adopt a comprehensive solution to the problem of illegal immigration, in the context of a bitter political struggle to separate migrant families from the Mexican border. (Photo by Nicholas Kamm / AFP) (Image credits should be NICHOLAS KAMM / AFP / Getty Images)

People demonstrate on June 28, 2018 in Washington, DC, calling for an end to the separation of migrant children from their parents. – US President Donald Trump called on divided Republicans on 27 June to support an overhaul of immigration, although this seems doomed to failing Fai after a judge struck a new blow to his "zero tolerance" border policy by calling for the separation of Ruled families with a quick reunion. The repeated belated vote marked the umpteenth attempt of a stalled Congress to adopt a comprehensive solution to the problem of illegal immigration, in the context of a bitter political struggle to separate migrant families from the Mexican border. (Photo by Nicholas Kamm / AFP) (Photo credits should be NICHOLAS KAMM / AFP / Getty Images)

People demonstrate on June 28, 2018 in Washington, DC, calling for an end to the separation of migrant children from their parents. – US President Donald Trump called on divided Republicans on 27 June to support an overhaul of immigration, although this seems doomed to failing Fai after a judge struck a new blow to his "zero tolerance" border policy by calling for the separation of Ruled families with a quick reunion. The repeated belated vote marked the umpteenth attempt of a stalled Congress to adopt a comprehensive solution to the problem of illegal immigration, in the context of a bitter political struggle to separate migrant families from the Mexican border. (Photo by Nicholas Kamm / AFP) (Image credits should be NICHOLAS KAMM / AFP / Getty Images)

People demonstrate on June 28, 2018 in Washington, DC, calling for an end to the separation of migrant children from their parents. – US President Donald Trump called on divided Republicans on 27 June to support an overhaul of immigration, although this seems doomed to failing Fai after a judge struck a new blow to his "zero tolerance" border policy by calling for the separation of Ruled families with a quick reunion. The repeated belated vote marked the umpteenth attempt of a stalled Congress to adopt a comprehensive solution to the problem of illegal immigration, in the context of a bitter political struggle to separate migrant families from the Mexican border. (Photo by Nicholas Kamm / AFP) (Image credits should be NICHOLAS KAMM / AFP / Getty Images)

People demonstrate on June 28, 2018 in Washington, DC, calling for an end to the separation of migrant children from their parents. – US President Donald Trump called on divided Republicans on 27 June to support an overhaul of immigration, although this seems doomed to failing Fai after a judge struck a new blow to his "zero tolerance" border policy by calling for the separation of Ruled families with a quick reunion. The repeated belated vote marked the umpteenth attempt of a stalled Congress to adopt a comprehensive solution to the problem of illegal immigration, in the context of a bitter political struggle to separate migrant families from the Mexican border. (Photo by Nicholas Kamm / AFP) (Image credits should be NICHOLAS KAMM / AFP / Getty Images)

WASHINGTON, DC – JUNE 28: Protesters gather in Freedom Plaza to march against family ties and end the criminal effort urge asylum seekers and immigrants June 28, 2018 in Washington, DC. More than 1,000 women from 47 countries took part in the march, which ends today in the US Capitol. (Photo by Win McNamee / Getty Images)

People demonstrate in Washington, DC on June 28, 2018, calling for an end to the separation of migrant children from their parents. – US President Donald Trump called on divided Republicans on 27 June to support an overhaul of immigration, although this seems doomed to failing Fai after a judge struck a new blow to his "zero tolerance" border policy by calling for the separation of Ruled families with a quick reunion. The repeated belated vote marked the umpteenth attempt of a stalled Congress to adopt a comprehensive solution to the problem of illegal immigration, in the context of a bitter political struggle to separate migrant families from the Mexican border. (Photo by Nicholas Kamm / AFP) (Image credits should be NICHOLAS KAMM / AFP / Getty Images)

WASHINGTON, DC – June 28: Protesters gather on Freedom Plaza to march against family clan and end the criminal effort to urge asylum seekers and immigrants June 28, 2018 in Washington, DC. More than 1,000 women from 47 countries took part in the march, which ends today in the US Capitol. (Photo by Win McNamee / Getty Images)

WASHINGTON, DC – June 28: Protesters march in front of the US Department of Justice to protest against family imprisonment and demand the end of criminalization of asylum seekers and immigrants on June 28, 2018 Washington , DC More than 1,000 women from 47 countries took part in the march, which ends today in the US Capitol. (Photo by Win McNamee / Getty Images)

WASHINGTON, DC – June 28: Protesters march from Freedom Plaza to protest against family custody and end the criminalization of asylum seekers and immigrants on June 28, 2018 in Washington, DC , to promote . More than 1,000 women from 47 countries took part in the march, which ends today in the US Capitol. (Photo by Win McNamee / Getty Images)

WASHINGTON, DC – June 28: Protesters march from Freedom Plaza to protest against family custody and end the criminalization of asylum seekers and immigrants on June 28, 2018 in Washington, DC , to promote . More than 1,000 women from 47 countries took part in the march, which ends today in the US Capitol. (Photo by Win McNamee / Getty Images)

WASHINGTON, DC – June 28: Protesters march from Freedom Plaza to protest against family custody and end the criminalization of asylum seekers and immigrants on June 28, 2018 in Washington, DC , to promote . More than 1,000 women from 47 countries took part in the march, which ends today in the US Capitol. (Photo by Win McNamee / Getty Images)

WASHINGTON, DC – June 28: Protesters march from Freedom Plaza to protest against family custody and end the criminalization of asylum seekers and immigrants on June 28, 2018 in Washington, DC , to promote . More than 1,000 women from 47 countries took part in the march, which ends today in the US Capitol. (Photo by Win McNamee / Getty Images)

WASHINGTON, DC – June 28: Protesters march past the US Department of Justice to protest against family imprisonment and demand the end of criminalization of asylum seekers and immigrants on June 28, 2018 Washington, DC. More than 1,000 women from 47 countries took part in the march, which ends today in the US Capitol. (Photo by Win McNamee / Getty Images)

WASHINGTON, DC – June 28: Protesters march from Freedom Plaza to protest against family custody and end the criminalization of asylum seekers and immigrants on June 28, 2018 in Washington, DC , to promote . More than 1,000 women from 47 countries took part in the march, which ends today in the US Capitol. (Photo by Win McNamee / Getty Images)

WASHINGTON, DC – June 28: Protesters march from Freedom Plaza to protest against family imprisonment and end the criminal efforts of asylum seekers and immigrants in Washington on June 28, 2018, DC, to demand. More than 1,000 women from 47 countries took part in the march, which ends today in the US Capitol. (Photo by Win McNamee / Getty Images)

WASHINGTON, DC – June 28: Protesters march from Freedom Plaza to protest against family custody and end the criminalization of asylum seekers and immigrants on June 28, 2018 in Washington, DC , to promote . More than 1,000 women from 47 countries took part in the march, which ends today in the US Capitol. (Photo by Win McNamee / Getty Images)

WASHINGTON, DC – June 28: Protesters march from Freedom Plaza to protest against family custody and end the criminalization of asylum seekers and immigrants on June 28, 2018 in Washington, DC , to promote . More than 1,000 women from 47 countries took part in the march, which ends today in the US Capitol. (Photo by Win McNamee / Getty Images)

WASHINGTON, DC – June 28: Protesters march from Freedom Plaza to protest against family custody and end the criminalization of asylum seekers and immigrants on June 28, 2018 in Washington, DC , to promote . More than 1,000 women from 47 countries took part in the march, which ends today in the US Capitol. (Photo by Win McNamee / Getty Images)

WASHINGTON, DC – June 28: Protesters march from Freedom Plaza to protest against family custody and end the criminalization of asylum seekers and immigrants on June 28, 2018 in Washington, DC , to promote . More than 1,000 women from 47 countries took part in the march, which ends today in the US Capitol. (Photo by Win McNamee / Getty Images)

WASHINGTON, DC – June 28: Demonstrators demonstrate against family clauses in Freedom Plaza and demand the end of the criminal activity of asylum seekers and immigrants on June 28, 2018 in Washington, DC. More than 1,000 women from 47 countries took part in the march, which ends today in the US Capitol. (Photo by Win McNamee / Getty Images)

WASHINGTON, DC – June 28: Protesters march from Freedom Plaza to protest against family custody and end the criminalization of asylum seekers and immigrants on June 28, 2018 in Washington, DC , to promote . More than 1,000 women from 47 countries took part in the march, which ends today in the US Capitol. (Photo by Win McNamee / Getty Images)

WASHINGTON, DC – June 28: Demonstrators protest against family imprisonment in Freedom Plaza and demand the end of criminalization of asylum seekers and immigrants on June 28, 2018 in Washington, DC. More than 1,000 women from 47 countries took part in the march, which ends today in the US Capitol. (Photo by Win McNamee / Getty Images)

WASHINGTON, DC – June 28: Protesters march from Freedom Plaza to protest against family custody and end the criminalization of asylum seekers and immigrants on June 28, 2018 in Washington, DC , to promote . More than 1,000 women from 47 countries took part in the march, which ends today in the US Capitol.
(Photo by Win McNamee / Getty Images)

People demonstrate in Washington, DC on June 28, 2018, calling for an end to the separation of migrant children from their parents. – US President Donald Trump called on divided Republicans on 27 June to support an overhaul of immigration, although this seems doomed to failing Fai after a judge struck a new blow to his "zero tolerance" border policy by calling for the separation of Ruled families with a quick reunion. The repeated belated vote marked the umpteenth attempt of a stalled Congress to adopt a comprehensive solution to the problem of illegal immigration, in the context of a bitter political struggle to separate migrant families from the Mexican border. (Photo by Nicholas Kamm / AFP) (Image credits should be NICHOLAS KAMM / AFP / Getty Images)

People demonstrate on June 28, 2018 in Washington, DC, calling for an end to the separation of migrant children from their parents. – US President Donald Trump called on divided Republicans on 27 June to support an overhaul of immigration, although this seems doomed to failing Fai after a judge struck a new blow to his "zero tolerance" border policy by calling for the separation of Ruled families with a quick reunion. The repeated belated vote marked the umpteenth attempt of a stalled Congress to adopt a comprehensive solution to the problem of illegal immigration, in the context of a bitter political struggle to separate migrant families from the Mexican border. (Photo by Nicholas Kamm / AFP) (Image credits should be NICHOLAS KAMM / AFP / Getty Images)

People demonstrate on June 28, 2018 in Washington, DC, calling for an end to the separation of migrant children from their parents. – US President Donald Trump called on divided Republicans on 27 June to support an overhaul of immigration, although this seems doomed to failing Fai after a judge struck a new blow to his "zero tolerance" border policy by calling for the separation of Ruled families with a quick reunion. The repeated belated vote marked the umpteenth attempt of a stalled Congress to adopt a comprehensive solution to the problem of illegal immigration, in the context of a bitter political struggle to separate migrant families from the Mexican border. (Photo by Nicholas Kamm / AFP) (Image credits should be NICHOLAS KAMM / AFP / Getty Images)

People demonstrate on June 28, 2018 in Washington, DC, calling for an end to the separation of migrant children from their parents. – US President Donald Trump called on divided Republicans on 27 June to support an overhaul of immigration, although this seems doomed to failing Fai after a judge struck a new blow to his "zero tolerance" border policy by calling for the separation of Ruled families with a quick reunion. The repeated belated vote marked the umpteenth attempt of a stalled Congress to adopt a comprehensive solution to the problem of illegal immigration, in the context of a bitter political struggle to separate migrant families from the Mexican border. (Photo by Nicholas Kamm / AFP) (Image credits should be NICHOLAS KAMM / AFP / Getty Images)

People demonstrate in Washington, DC on June 28, 2018, calling for an end to the separation of migrant children from their parents. – US-Präsident Donald Trump forderte am 27. Juni die geteilten Republikaner auf, eine Einwanderungsüberholung zu unterstützen, obwohl dies dem Fai zum Scheitern verurteilt erscheint, nachdem ein Richter seiner "Nulltoleranz" -Grenzpolitik einen neuen Schlag versetzt hatte, indem er die Trennung von Familien mit einer schnellen Wiedervereinigung anordnete. Die wiederholt verspätete Abstimmung markiert den x-ten Versuch eines festgefahrenen Kongresses, vor dem Hintergrund eines erbitterten politischen Kampfes um die Trennung von Migrantenfamilien an der mexikanischen Grenze eine umfassende Lösung für das Problem der illegalen Einwanderung zu erlassen. (Foto von Nicholas Kamm / AFP) (Bildnachweis sollte NICHOLAS KAMM / AFP / Getty Images sein)




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Die Grenzbehörde hat noch nicht gesagt, wann der Vater und der Sohn in die Vereinigten Staaten eingereist sind oder wie lange sie festgehalten wurden, nur in ihrer Aussage, der Junge sei "zuvor festgenommen" worden.

Alamogordo ist etwa 145 Kilometer von der Grenze zwischen den USA und Mexiko in El Paso, Texas, entfernt. Ruben Garcia, Direktor des Ankündigungshauses von El Paso, sagte am Dienstag, er habe keinen Grund zu der Annahme, dass seine Unterkunft der Familie gedient habe, warte aber auf weitere Details über das Geschehene.

Ein Sprecher der CBP lehnte es ab, den Dienstag auszuführen, sagte jedoch noch mehr Einzelheiten würden in Kürze veröffentlicht.

Ein siebenjähriges Mädchen aus Guatemala starb Anfang dieses Monats, nachdem es von Grenzbeamten festgenommen worden war. Die Leiche des Mädchens, Jakelin Caal, wurde am Montag in das abgelegene Dorf ihrer Familie zurückgebracht.

Als Reaktion auf Jakelins Tod kündigte CBP neue Benachrichtigungsverfahren an, die erst einige Tage später bekannt wurden.

Demokratische Kongress- und Einwanderungsmitglieder Befürworter kritisierten CBPs Umgang mit dem Tod scharf und fragten, ob Grenzbeamte ihn hätten verhindern können.


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